Facebook's Name will be Changed, According to a Technology Publication

Facebook plans to change the company's name, according to Fox Media's The Verge blog, citing a source directly involved in the decision. There is no official confirmation. The blog claims that this will happen at the company's annual conference on October 28, when CEO Mark Zuckerberg is expected to speak on the issue.

The publication assumes that this may happen sooner.

Young Turks surf on internet 4 hours a day: Survey

Turkish youngsters watch TV two hours a day and spend four hours a day surfing the internet, according to a survey by the Turkish Youth Non-Governmental Organizations' Platform.

The survey, conducted with some 8,000 volunteers between 15 and 30 years of age, showed that three out of every 10 young Turk want to set up their own business.

Vučić in Kraljevo, Gendarmerie: "Christ God" VIDEO / PHOTO

Vui first visited and greeted the infantry army, after which he addressed them.
"Be ready, work, practice, and we will do our best to make your life easier. That you can have a secure future. If Serbia calls on you to protect our people, I know that you will respond. Thank you very much for that."
Vui emphasizes that we will keep peace and stability.

Facebook 'operating in the shadows', says whistleblower as U.S. lawmakers demand probes

U.S. lawmakers pounded Facebook on Oct. 5, accusing CEO Mark Zuckerberg of pushing for higher profits while being cavalier about user safety, and they demanded regulators investigate whistleblower accusations that the social media company harms children's mental health and stokes divisions.

Social Media Crash: What will be the Consequences?

Facebook, Instagram and WhatsApp are already working. There is no information about compromised user data after nearly six hours of application shutdown. An hour ago, the hearing of the former Facebook employee began in the US Congress, who revealed inside information and accused Zuckerberg and the company of putting profit above security.

Why Internet Broke?

Many of the world's largest apps and websites, including for banks and airlines, faced a cascade of outages within hours, causing panic among internet users, with some demanding to know who has "broken" the Internet.